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The fair-trade ticketing company. Forget your login? Find An Event. Create Your Event. Share this event:. Get Tickets. Event Tales of the Forgotten Forest In this live theater production, four modern teenagers are mysteriously transported to the Forgotten Forest where they meet some familiar fairy tale characters - as well as some unusual ones!
Varekai, Tales of the Forest | hexutejexesu.tk
Edit Release Sell This Item. CD , Compilation. Dec Psy-Trance , Goa Trance. Berggren 2 , U. Consequently, the forest dwellers, hitherto dependent on timber contractors, perceived a certain sense of 'wagelessness'. The '70s and '80s tended to look at forests from the more narrow perspective of incomes, instead of the wider concept of securing livelihoods.
But traditionally used to 'living one day at a time, tribals view 'income' quite differently from the urban populace.
Contested domains The unequal market versus forest dweller relationship high - lights the need for state intervention, but the modus operandi remains unresolved. The community's recognition of demarcation of forest lands - the 'contested domains' - is also drastically different from the forest department's definition.
The local forest dwellers perceive that humans can plant trees, but cannot create forests, and that forests are nature's bounty and communities can only protect them. The tribals also make A clear distinction between tree- growing and natural forests. The diversity of sal forests and the multiplicity of plant and animal species that they support, have defined the very livelihood patterns of the people in this area.
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A study had found that of wild plant species identified in the adjoining sal forests of the Jamboni Range of Midnapore forest division, the tribals used species for fuel, food, fodder, medicine, household articles, commercial and religious purposes, ornaments and recreation. Located in the central Indian tribal region and spread over an area of 13, sq km, Singhbhum district bifurcated into East and West Singhbhum districts in has one of Asia's finest sal forests - the Saranda forests.
The Ho tribals, akin to the Mundas, but unique in preserving their traditional cultures, dominate the Saranda, Kolhan, Porahat, and South Forest divisions. The district is also very rich in iron ore,, uranium, copper, asbestos, kyanite, china clay and other minerals. This explains the emergence of 20 industrial mining towns in the region, including the industrial city of Jamshedpur. Besides the incomes from non-timber forest products, not- so-modem agricultural practices are followed in almost all its 32 community development blocks. The Dhalbhum region of the district has many tanks and a second crop of vegetables is grown in many such pockets to meet the growing needs of the mining towns.
The firewood and timber needs of these towns have exerted pressure over forests in these regions. Singhbhum has also traditionally been meeting the needs of the Indian Railways for making wooden sleepers in a large measure.
The unabated increase in the demand for wooden furniture has also put tremendous pressure on these sal forests according to a preliminary market study of the wood industry in Bihar, and another contemporary study, India's timber needs will go up to million cubic m by AD , from the million cubic m consumption in The tribals point out that although the state has been reporting felling by tribals, the loss of forest cover due to industrial expansion has been more significant.
Tribals have long been demanding the closure of private sawmills. Their festivals and rituals, like the Ho festivals - Maghe and Ba - are all centred around the annual seasonal cycle of the sal Most of the festival songs refer to life in the land of the sal tree.
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The Santhals too have their own rituals and the annual shikar hunt is still practised. Non-tribals of this region also have their livelihoods - mostly agricultural operations - organised around the natural forests. Even the long year cycle of shifting cultivation among the tribals is considered useful in mixed forest areas. The promotion of natural regeneration as a means to protect degraded sal forests has been an ancient tradition of this region. The Forest Working Plans, as well as the Cadastral Survey and Settlement Reports, prepared early this century, also mention such efforts.
Tales from the Forest: Short Stories, Long Friendships (The Forest Realm)
Forest Working Plans for Saranda, Kolhan and Porahat divisions mention that in certain villages, the demarcation of reserved and protected forests had posed some problems that needed redressal by forest settlement officers, as land patterns kept changing. The Cadastral Surveys of Dhalbhum and Kolhan mention community initiatives to protect forests - how people came together to extinguish forest fires. Forest reservation and protection on the other hand, through state ownership of natural resource, managed to alienate the people, especially in an area where the tribals recognised land ownership based only on sasangdiris stone memorials to the dead which they had installed in several places as they were primarily nomadic in the past.
As a result, some reserved forest and protected forest areas have these sasangdiris within their areas. The introduction of social forestry programmes around Jamshedpur in Dhalbhum and North Forest divisions, have promoted tree-growing culture as an income-generating activity.
With the usual degree of apathy attached with most forestry programmes, there has been largescale plantations of the non-browsable acacia and eucalyptus. Farmers on these plantations initially made good money. Later, prices slumped 'gradually and long bureaucratic procedures emerged around transit permits which affected the pace of such endeavours.